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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1902)
ALL NATURE SEEMS SOMBER
DarkClouds Torm Canopy Over Vetentni
Mourning for Their Dead.
soldiers; Graves strewn with flowers
Comrades ef Crook Post Find neBtlnej
Places of Fallen Heroes la
' Prospect MlU Cemetery
far. Frt Time.
All nature waa In lympsthy with the day
which hit bean aat atlde out o( the year
to laOrel the graves of tbe cation' dead.
The heaven appeared In Ihelr comber liv
ery, the air waf cool and pure and tbe aim
waa ivelled behind a pall of low-hanging
cloud, drenched with moisture, to typify
tear-dlmmed ayes." Flag were at half-mast,
to honor the mtmorler of those mho gave
tip their Urea In the hour of their country'a
peril. At the varlou cemeterle loving
band atrewed blossom where the heroe
ef bloody field keep their eternal bivouac;
there the mound were bright with the ten
der .tribute of comrade left behind, and
last flight they slept beneath a wilderness
From early morning old soldiers with
but a ehort tl ne to wait before they are
mustered In by. the 'Great Commander
tolled, to the" graveyards, there to
search, out the modest headstones -which
mark tbe veteran' last resting place.
In many case the quest waa In vain, aa
even In Omaha unknown soldiers ftccupy
unmarked grave. 'At Prospect Hllli a de
pression In tbe earth, which had on been
mound, bore the remnant of a tattered
flag, ,Wvlvor of ome previou Memorial
day. It was known that here lay the
bone of an old soldier, but the grav was
samelesa and th cemetery record con
tained no entry of the burial. Several
wearer of the modest bronxe button bent
over It and dropped flower upon It. It
wa only a nameless grave, but be whose
aabeg lay there may hav been th bravest
of the brave; it may be that at Donelaon
tie reached tbe Inner trench, that at Shlloh
be Jed the broken line, at Chattanooga
climbed the flame-swept hill or atormed
th cloud on Lookout' height. He wa
an tinknown hero, but on Memorial day
difference of rank are forgotten; all are
member of th Grand Army triumphant,
and th unkn grave waa honored with the
At Prospect Hill Cemetery,
By 9 o'clock In the morning Prospect
Hill cemetery wa teeming with life.
, peorg Crook- post and corps were first
' upon the oen and were followed very
opn by civilian la carriage and on foot,
Wagon laden with flower from the varl-
oat green house were everywhere In evi
dence. Twenty soldier from Company L,
First Nebraska, went out to decorate tho
ST!" i tht"r comrdei' Captain Le
vates MaVnard Sayles, Ralph Kella and C.
R.' Crosby, the latter a member of - the
Thirteenth Minnesota volunteers.
J' B:"B. Wlatt, commander of Crook pot
assisted by Comrades ' A. K. Rhoade and
'Thomas L. Hull and several member of
th Relief corps, put in th greater part of
the forenoon searching for unmarked
gfave of soldier.. The grave of Veteran
.Jacob Glah and Reuben Miller were found
-.rave, oi " ma-V nil... " V,Mi.r. -r. I
11 ,vL w w " oWle" ' known
..-. vA...- i.ti .-. v- j..a .v.l
- u rvu.uM,, aovi, suu vuv uieu iuv i
am year, before he could.be assigned to 1
-wntj.vii r. uuvii wbb muBiorcu into I
tha nnu rlmant -tuna IS 1SU1 mn A I
killed In July:. 1861. His grave ha never
been found.- The retting place of Millard S.
Smith, who ,dled In 1864, 1 alio unknown,
uu, vwic.ru. vu.ne.
. -.yk ,.,,, vu tuiu, ui i
...... .... v v 1 .
'effort during th past year to find these I
and other graves, aa the government ha I
Vromlaed to furnish free headstone for them, I
' and ha met with aom cuccei. Whereas I
in 1888 only lOO grave of dead soldier I
wero marked In Prospect Hill, fifty-eight otl
ucui rsgmn- army soiuier, in ar now I
At Other Cemeteries.
Woman' Relief eorp No. 88 and Crook
post sent a commute to Mount Hope ceme
tery, where tiny flag itaft were entwined
with th garland of green that hav com
to b aocapted .a th most appropriate
. knd moat beautiful of tribute to the mem
ory or tho who deed ar to remain
frh In lh nation' mind forever.
Both Grant and Cuiter posts contributed
to-th large commute that bad In oharg
th uaooratlng of Forest Lawn, where so
ttaay to he soldier dead 11. Here, a
elaewh.re. th. green and th. blossom.
brought by th. commutes had to be so
arranged aa ta lav aoaca for other ar.en.
and other, blossoms already placed on th
grav by th. hand of tho. to whom th.
al.eplna; h.roe wer nearett and deareat
tCraema No Cure, Ito Pay.
v....- ..1, . ..... . . I
,, ...,,, -,w rtnuuu utuawj .i
PASO OINTMENT fall to cur Ringworm.
isttsr, uia uirvr ana bore, fimpie ana
Blackhead on th face, and all akin dis
eases. 60 cants.
'.. Mattle K. Mason.
..The funeral ot Miss Mattle E. Mason
was held Thursday afternoon at tha resi
dence of her lter. Mr. L. M. Boyer, 4202
Cuming atreet. Several hundred friend
of th. deceased, were present. The casket
ta which th. body reposed waa surrounded
by many large and beautiful floral tributes,
Th. services w.re conducted by Mr. C. W,
Chad wick of the Christian 8clence church
and Mr. Charie M. How of 8t. Joe dell
era a.snorj .uiogy. tub remain, wer.
laid at rest la Prospect Hill cemetery,
- Mrs Mason had been a resident of Omaha
for tb past twenty year. 8b wa a aeal
ous worker In tb Methodist church and In
teinperanc and charltabl societies. For
th past six years she ha been a member
of the Christian Science church and an ac
tive worker in that church and teacher la
It Sunday School
Mw Margarrl Nleodesaua, Vremoat.
FREMONT, Neb.. May SO. (Special.)
Mra. Margaret Nlcodemu died at her resi
dence . oo. corner ef Eighth and H streets
last evening .after veral week' Illness,
fib. wa bora la Adams eeuaty, Pennsyl
vania, In 1S1T. Her husband died about
lght"yer ago." For ovr venty ysars
h'wMa active and consistent member
of ik. Mataodl.t Episcopal church and a
What are Humors?
Thar ar vitiated or morbid Ouldj coars-
tas the vsius and aft act lug to tlsauea.
Tjtcy ax coianiualx du to def ectlT dlgee-'
tipfi hat are sometime luoeruea.
Saw (to Uiti nittuUcet Ukamselves f
In man forme' e ouUneoa eruption,
aft rUuD' or KWA pimples and holla,
aad areakAsea, languor, gooeral debility.
Kowafstfcei xpUdr VI
which elea build up tb lyttem that has
eoSuaJ from tham. ' "
X) ta tl tstt nodiclM lor all bumors.
regular attendant upon all of Hi services
as long a her health would permit.
Neb., My so. (Special Tel-
egratn.) Mra. Flem Cunningham residing
some nine mile west of here, aged 22, died
yreterdsy. The deceased will be burled at
Wayn on Sunday afternoon.
E. W. Grave.
This name must appear on every box of
the genuine Laxt-ttv Bromo-Qulnlne Tab
let. The remedy that cure a cold In one
day. 23 cent. '
REFINERS TO GET BENEFIT
Testimony of Congressman Broaaisrd
C'oneernlnsj Concessions aa
WASHINGTON, - May SO. Congressman
Broil snard today .continued hi testimony
before the subcommittee of the aenate com
mute on Cuban relation. He aald that
the sources of his Information aa to Amer
ican Investments In Cuba were confidential
but that It
waa common talk In 'Havana I
that large Investment .have been made
there. ' .
In aupport of hla' contention that the
American sugar refiner would secure prac
tically all the benefit of the proposed re
duction of tariff on Cuban augar, the wit-
nesa said that Louisiana augar would be
used to force down the price on Cuban
augar and Cuban augar to force down the
price on Louisiana augar. '
Victor S. Clark, w;ho spent three month
In Cuba at the beginning of the present
yoar In the Interest of the bureau of labor,
was next called, out he wa not examined
at length. Senator Teller attempted to en-
irT uPon course of Inquiry with thla wit-
nes" 10 av"'P tne-feonditlon of labor In
Cun. DUt Senator riafl objected on the
ground that the labor problem I not In
cluded in the question on which the inves
tigation 1 being madev '
In reference to 'American holdings In
Cuba he aald that hi information Is that
there are thirty, or forty plantations in
Cuba owned by American.
When Mr. Clark waa excused Senator
Clark announced that he hoped to be able
to call the full committee together at an
early day to conalder the house bill, but
that he waa not yet prepared to announce
the exact date.- .The committee then ad
journed tor the day.
ROOSEVELT TO COME WEST
' - . .
Contemplate Fall Trip to Northwest
and Southwest, Touching De
troit and San Antonio.
WASHINGTON, May 80. Preeldent Roose
velt has undertaken to make two trips
through the western country next fall. One
will be In the southwest and tbe other in
the nnrt h Wmmt Thav will ha In - - -
demptlou of promlaea more or lee specific
niaae by the oresldent lust v ntrr.
About the last of. September tbe president I
Mich., (topping enroute at some other
point not yet determined upon.
In the latter part of October lie will go
a far Into the aouthweit a San Antonio.
ne nas ueen strongly urged to go on a I
bear hunt' In Mississippi as th gueet of th
governor of the state, and it is nosslbls
that he may avail of thla onnortunltv tn c.
nX.. . . ' v wew
Orlcan... which I near by. on tht trip.
WHITESIDE GOES UP
': ' : . .
vommanaer st r on rioDlnsoa Will
- M - ...
WASHINGTON y 30. Oeneral Wll-
Ham F. Spurgln. recently promoted from
ia courtu imantry. nas oeen re-
...itn., uiisuii mil TlOlllCin Bl UICBIUI 1U
i w . . .1
Samuel Whiteside, Tenth cavalry, atatloned
at Fort Robinson. Neb., will be named for
one of the vacancle. H entered the army
a a private in 1858 and served gallantly
throughout the civil war and rendered ef
ficlent service-In Cuba during the 8panlsh-
American war ana suboequently,
Major F. W. McCammon, Sixth Infantry,
now In Manila, haa been retired.
To Instruct Cuban Artillery.
WARHINOTftM Mav n Th. i..t .mi.l
order. Uaued by the United State, military
authorities v In Cuba have Just reached
Washington. Circular letters. February 19
and 20, detach Captain D. F. Aultman from
duty with th coast artillery, specially
commending him for hi cervices in organ
Ixlng and raising it to uch a high stand
ard of efficiency. The same officer is then.
by request of President Estrada Palma. de-
'flled, duty aa Instructor with
"e. fufP artweria . or newly organ
,iou -UDn anuiery corp.
District Court at Hebron.
HEBRON. Neb., May 80. (Special.) Dis
trict court convened her. Monday, May 26.
Judge O. W. Btubb of Superior presided.
Th. volume of tudlclal business mhli.
cam. before him wa not large, and he
ioon nnUhi.d hla work here
Accused Woman la Acquitted. t
HOT SPRINGS, Ark.. May 30. Mra. Bes
sie P. Ware haa been acquitted on a charge
of murdering her divorced husband, John
D. Ware, who wa a prominent business
man her. H wa shot aad killed In hi
room In June last. - 1 '
WINS WITH EASE
Captarea Elaht-Oar Race with Syra
cuse and Howard tor
ITHACA- N. Y.. Mav SO Cornell easily
won the triangular elght-oared boat race
on. Cayuga Uka today. Syracuse finished
econd. over three lenaths behind tha win
ner, and Harvard'-Newell club eight wa
oeairn dv more man Tour boat lenartia.
t-'orneu covered tbe two miles In 10:48.
using to rough water, the race was
fostponed for two hours. The observation
rain pulled out to tne start about 6:14
o'clock, but It was 7:20 bofor th crews
took positions and received the word from
Referes Brandegree. All the crews caught
the water together, Cornell rowing at a
rate of thirty-four strokes to the minute.
The Syracuse strok was thlrty-slx and
Harvard's thirty-eight. After a doitn
strokes each crew settled down to thirty-
one, imrty-iwo and thlrty-rour, respec
tively. Cornell maintained this rate nrc
t really throughout. Syracuse rowed thlrtv
two until near the finish, when Harvard
threatened to go to second place, then
Coach Sweetland'a men answered to the
call and Increased their final advantage to
a icngtn ana a nail over the crimson oar'
The Ithacans worked easily all the tlm
and were fresh at the finish. Two or thre.
of the Syracuae men .were exhausted.- Th.
tlarvards ware less fatigued.
Bleycle Read Race.
HILTON. N. J.. May , The annual
twenty-flve-mila blcycls rosd race waa run
today over tha IrviDgton-MUturn course.
Tha roads wet dusty and tha rldrs hsd a
heavv wind to fscs on tha run to Mllhurn.
, incidental to tne Dig rac. a tan-mlis motor
cycle rso was nsia.
nix stsrtea in tne motor rsc. Tn. win
Tier was C. F. VMckoft of Jvawark. tlm.
U 17. W. T. Green of Newark w sec
ond and J. T. Condon of Norwalk, Conn.,
latev-Cltr Cuees Matches.
NEW YORK. May KV.The tntr-clty
chaas matches. In which New York and
Brooklyn took part aaalnat PhlladelDhl
tnd Boston, respectively.- wera i.Uyed
todar The Philadelphia ulayars cams to
Naw York and aat at boards In the rooms
of the Manhattan Chess club. The Brook-
lyn-Hostoo uiiltl Conducted by tele
THE OMAHA DAILY BEKt SATURDAY,
KING CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY
Towns Throughout the Kingdom Gaily Dec
orated for Eia Majesty's Honor.
LORD ROBERTS LEADS PARADE IN LONDON
Queen Alexandra and Other of Royal
Family with Ambassador Choate
and Secretary White View
LONDON, May 30. The birthday of King
Edward, who waa born November 9. 1841,
was otnclally ceieoratea loaay, u naving
been decided, as announced In the Official
Oaiette Apfll 15, that hla majesty natal
day wa to be celebrated In home station
on May 80, as the most suitable time for
military display. On the otber band foreign
tatlons will celebrate it November . the
actual anniversary of hi majesty' birth.
Oeneral Interest In the celebration was
apparently not aerlously diminished by the
expectations of the greater erlea oi event
surrounaing me coronation, mo iuwu.
throughout the kingdom were gaily deco-
rated and the shipping at the various ports
made the gayest dlsplaya of bunting, ine
day was observed at all the home military
band naval headquarter with parades and
The chief celebration waa the ceremony
of "trooping the colors." on the Horse
Guards' parade here, and the presentation
of color to the new Irish Guards. Stanaa
covered with crimson cloth were erected on
three sides of the parade ground and were
occupied by thousands of privileged spec-
tators. including the United State ambaS-
eador. Joseph H. Choate, and Mra. Choate
land the secretary of the United States em-
bassy, Henry White. Thousands of others
were grouped closely around the line otlond Mlsa Ada M. Guttery recited "The Rl-
The troopa taking part In the ceremonies
were battalion of the Irish guards, Grena-
dler guard, Scot guards and detachments
of the life guards. Tremendou cheering
greeted tbe appearance of the king and hi
brilliant escort, which Included many nota
bilities. His majesty, who rode between
the prince of Wales and the duke of Con-
naught, wore tbe uniform of colonel of the
Lord Roberts, the commander-in-chief of
the forces, who led the procesalon, also wore
the uniform of colonel of the Irish guards,
Queen Alexandra and other members of
the royal family viewed tbe scene from the
window of the Hore guard. The crowds
preent bared their heads while hi. maj-
eety proceeded to tbe saluting point. After I
an inspection of the line of troop and the
presentation of the colors the ceremonies
ended with a review of all the troopa on tho
Tbe king during tbe afternoon presented
colors to the king's company of the Grena
dier guard. The weather wa wet and
DCDCI O CI CC tTQCIM CmtTDftl C
Revolutionists Escape on Approach
of Government Troopa, Leav
lnT the Manltlons.
PANAMA, Colombia, May 30. General
l.n.... o.i .v. . .v. r-
revolutionist, fled on tbe approach of
government troop. leaving many valuablo
uiatriciB. n m auueu. ar now cioar
of revolutionist, hence the business of th
American banana men will not be inter
COLON,- May SO. The 'Liverpool ateamer
Scholar arrived here today having on board
m. a .v. a
Moreno. They are on their way to Panama.
Th. IT.lt. A C.a... ..kn U.hU. I. ..Ill
" vur.cu uvMbvn guuuvu. lu.uiuu i a avui
at Boca del Toro.
NQT LIKELY TO BE KEANE
Ruceeasor to Archbishop Corrlgan
Expected to Be Sew York
ROME, May SO. The statement published
by the Dally Mall of London, May 29, that
at tbe consistory to be held June 9 the pope
will nominate Archbishop Keane ot Du-
buqu. -ucceed the late Archbishop
. -...uwu. .wuuu.- .
tlon in fact. I
It appeaia now to be extremely lraprob
Speaks of Coffee Drinking;.
About coffee drinking. Dr. Hewet saya
I hav. the best of reasona for naming
coffee a among the moat dangerous of
alow poisons. My own personal expert
ence gained by my practice has taught the
"At about 16 I became a member of a
young . people a society, who, pledge
barred the use of all Intoxlcanta, tobacco,
tea and coffee until the age of 21. I kept
my pledg and early temperate habit wer
formed. Up to about my thirtieth year I
was an athlete; no one bad better health or
A short tlm after passing SO I be
gan the use of cofle at breakfast with
an occasional cup at evening parties
Tbe first symptoms of 111 health I remem
ber came soon and later, aore mouth and
atomach trouble. Finally well marked
dyspepsia supervened. My bowel syra
pathlxed, ot course, also my nervous sys
tem became Impaired. Dizziness attacked
me and tremulant hand rendered writing
exceedingly difficult. My diet had to b
restricted. Experienced medical advisors
forbade all fruits.
Several attack of gastritis troubled me
and bowel complaint became quite fre
quent. The abadow ot melancholia
menaced m -and caused me to wonder
why a man ot my lineage, atrength and en
durance and temperate hablta ahould b
Eminent specialists named It 'miasm,'
others aa noted said 'microbe.' 1 now
ssy 'coffee arables.' Why? Because for
th. first thirty year I did hot drink coffee
end enjoyed good health, the tecond thirty
year coffee drinking became a habit and
illness mora than kept pace with tb. In
"I am now past 60 years of age. About
II month ago I aw a shrewdly written
tatement of Postum Cereal Coffee. I
gave It careful reading and tnougbt, ana
aa an experiment substituted Postum for
Jsva and Mocha. For th first three daya
of th change I felt keenly tb loss ot
th aUmulant, after tbat th nutrient
quality of th drink more than compensated
th deprivation and an astonishing change
cam ta recurring hunger lnree times
dally; I could scarcely wait for meals, a
sensation I had not had for more than
"Naw my health ia excellent. I eat
frulta ot all kind and food aa my ap
petite demaada. I am regaining my aer
voua ton and my atrangth la Increasing
dally. Except my chant from coffee to
Postum I have mad bo change In my
mode of living.
"Do you wonder that I name coffee aa
among th most dangerous of slow poison?
"I bailer ther are thousand suffering
as I suffered, with a better xcua for Igacr-
ance than I caa offer." A. C. Hwet, M.
D-, iH W. Adams St., Chicago, Ilk
able tfast the pope will depart from hi eus-
tomary practice of appointing an arch-
bishop's successor from among the clergy
of the diocese In which the vacancy oecur.
It l expected that the three candidate
i a.,.111.,. ir.,i..
W( -wttina niviiuwuuy u i u a, j r s l
New York and either Vice General Mooney
? chancellor Charie. h. Coiton both of
nrn iui n, i ne pupo rci cucn cmuup
McDonnell In audience today.
lltrks.Rrach. Won't Resign.
LONDON, May 80. There I no truth In
the report published In the United States
tht the chancellor of the exchequer. Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach, will resign after the
coronation, owing to the persistence of the
colonial secretary, Joseph Chamberlain, In
the retention of the grain tax, aa prelim
inary to hi tolvereing scheme.
OLD SOLDIERS ON PARADE
(Continued from First Paf..)
John L. Hobba a officer of tbe day and
Rev. A. M. Tatman as chaplain. With the
dose 0f this aervlce the assembled people
gng two verses of "America," the Thurs-
ton mrles fired a aalute and taps were
sounded by William L. Baxter. Benedlc-
tlon wa pronounced by Mr. Tatman and
the veteran with the crowd moved to the
At that place Jonathan Edwards, chair-
iran of the Joint committee, presided. After
rruslc! by Abbott's band the Young Men'
christian association quartet sang "Tenting
on the Old Camp Oround," following which
Rev. C. N. Dawson was Introduced and of-
fered prayer. ' Thla waa followed by a recl-
tatlon, "On Board the Cumberland," by Miss
Dollle Trent of Bellevue college. Follow.
ing "Comrades In Arma." sung by the ouar-
tet, Mis Dora1 McDermutt of Bellevue col-
lege recited "Custer'a Last Charge," the
band played "The Dance of the White Rata"
Ing of '76," W. S. Summers epoke and the
quartet sang "Red, White and Blue." Tbe
program closed with benediction pronounced
by Mr. Dawson.
Thayer Cropa FloarUh.
HEBRON, Neb., May 30. (Special.)
Farmers coming in from all point report
that the grain and all vegetable life In
Thayer county 1 prospering and the pros-
pects for a good crop in general are better
at present than they were at tht time last
year. The present outlook haa given en-.
couragement to tbe farmer and business
men and greatly stimulated the conditions
"Indent fcmodu. nt Cheyenne.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 30. (Special.)
The commencement exercises of the high
school were carried out Thursday evening
in an Interesting manner. The opera house
wa filled with the parent and friend
of the graduating class, which numbered
fourteen. The address of Colonel Copeland
waa thoroughly enjoyed, a were also the
One Saved, bnt Fonr Die.
SAN JUAN. P. R., May 30.-U became
known today that Antonio Tore Acevedo,
not Ramon Troche Cadeno (one of the five
murderers condemned to be ararroted for
crimes committee; ucioner 1, IKK), is tne
man whose sentence has been commuted by
Governor Hunt to life Imprisonment, owing
to t tact tnat Acevedo was only 19 years
of age at the time of the occurrence, which
led to his condemnation to death. The
other four men will be garrnted at Ponce
The exact date la kept secret,' so that the
public will not know anything of the
cutlon until they have been carried out.
Hotel and Restaurant Men.
DENVER. Mav SO. The annual conven
tion of the United Association of Hotel and
'Restaurant Employee today adopted reso
lutions, iavoring independent political ac
tion oy la nor organizations ana aavocaiing
the establishment of the co-operative com
monwealth. Provlalon waa made for the
reference of thla action to the local or
ganisations of the association for ratifica
tion, ine omcers elected are an western
men. 11. B. Waters of Denver wa elected
Freea Wife from Blame.
CHICAGO. May SO.-Daniet Hill, the
wealthy Board ot Trade man, who was
shot a week ago, was today allowed to
talk by his physicians.
"I waa shot by burglars," said he, "and I
want to say that I have a lot more respect
for those burglars than for the people who
nave Deen insinuating tnat Mra. mil bad
some connection with the shooting.
WICHITA, Kan.. May 30. While prepar
lna to (Ire a Decoration day aalute here
today a gun belonging to Battery A, Kan-
ueorge Hatter ot fecK wa raiaiiy nurt,
Burt Davis of Wichita was dangerously
wounded and G. W. Thomas, also of this
city, was seriously nuru-
Wreck on Colorado at Southern.
TRINIDAD. Colo.. May 80. The Texa
express, soutnnouna. on tne Colorado
boutnern railway, waa wrecaea two mnes
south of this city. The bagasse car. ex-
nress car. smoker and chair car all turned
over. The passenger wer. badly shaken
up. out none wa aiuea or seriously in-
Kid LavltTne'e Arm Broken.
SAN FRANCISCO. May .-Word has
been sent out from "Kid Lavlgne
quarter that hla arm was broken in three
place in the fight last night with Jtmml
Itrltt. There are aald to be two fracture
of the emaller bone and one of the larger
Goes with Seaboard Line.
CINCINNATI, May 30. C. B. Ryan, as
sistant general passenger agent her of
the Chesapeake & uniu, nas resigned to
ecome general passenger agent of the
Seaboard line, with headquarters at Ports
mouth, Va. Tne change taaea place June
Rural Free Delivery Aarcnt.
William E. Annln. chief of the weatern
division of rural free delivery, with head
quarters at Denver, waa In the city today
consulting with Special Agents Llewellyn
and Clark. He is on nis way o waaning-
ton on official ousiness.
Ghouls Raid I'ndertaker'a Place.
OTTI'MWA. Ia.. May SO. Ghouls early
today raided John O'Donnell's undertaking
establishment tn tnia city. I ney were nis-
covered with the corpse of A. J. Raymond
of Charlton, Ia., and were routed. There
were no arrests.
Between 1 and t o'clock yesterday after.
noon burglars entered the house of J. H.
Brown at 21S South Twenty-eighth street
through a cellar window, and made away
with several articles of jewelry of no great
John Prsanowakl, the only member of the
gang of tougha who ao roughly bandied
Policeman Nlchodemus Dsrgarcswskl at
Bheely station about ten days ago, to be
mil at laree. was arrestea at o clock
The will of Ausust Arriens hss Been flld
In the eountv court, his widow. Emma,
petitioning for Its probate. The estate Is
riven aa 12K o-in really and X2S O0O Dersona .
all of It to go to the widow except Il,0u0
tor eacn of the three cnnaren.
Late veaiardav evening Policemen Cun-
nlnchsm and Devrees saw a man snetk
Into the Twelfth street entrance ot the
alley between Farnam and Douclaa streets.
carrvlna a arena suit case. ine omcers
separaUd. and. entering the alley at either
ena, causht Fred senneinerweina in tne
act of lnvoielna the contents of tha case.
Schnrlderwelnd. who claims to have picked
case un from tne waix in iront or
Pioneer hotel, must have been disappointed
when he saw Its contents, which consisted
of a pair of gauntlets, two mocaslns, an
air cushion and a Jod lot or. nsn lines. .
W. H. Johnston of 207 South Thirtieth
street was badly bitten on the nose lest
nlsht bv Al Rtvres at Twenty-ninth and
Farnam streelr. Tbe wound was dressed
by Police Huraaon htenawa. Htyrea will
probably be charged with mayhem. Btyres,
who la a fcrtilcLaver. lives with Jonnston
In a double houiut on Thirtieth street and
for soma tlma i h -re hsd neen friction be-
taeen tha tm families. Btyres. who was
drunk, went Into Johnston's house wh'le
tha latter waa ahant and Insulted his wife.
Johnston heard about this while down town
and meHlni Btyres eccusd him ef the
Insult, which lead to tn assault.
MAY 31, 1002.
1'VITV lV Till? III'MIY P A PF
IM111 vl 1I1L) lit Jl a it ivavu
Qn this Prinoipla Advocate of International
indorse THE HAGUE COURT AS EXAMPLE
II t pen Men la All Department of
Life to Contribute to De
velopment of This
LAKE MOHONK, N. Y., May 80. Th
proceeding of the conference on Interna
tional arbitration were opened today with
an address by John W. Foster, former
secretary of state, reviewing the history
and work of the Fan American congress
held In Mexico last winter, of which he
was a member.
Judge C. C. Watt of the court of claims
at Washington, followed with a narration
of the operation of that tribunal, showing
tbat It had been acting In effect for years
ta an International court of arbitration.
Judge Landon, of the New York court of
appeals, suggested the Incorporation of the
Mohonk conference and outlined a scheme
for securing the co-operation of chamber
of commerce, religious assemblies, educa-
tlonal institutions, and legislative bodies
throughout tbe world. Clinton Roger
Woodruff urged the necessity of Individual
effort for tbe promotion of the cause,
especially among business men and Profes
sor William Adams Brown of Union theo
logical seminary, apoke of the great multi
plication of tbe human aervlce In the
present day and the Importance of showing
men the heroism of peace, the great things
to be done In promoting social reform and
other reforma of the day. A great fault
of the pulpit, he said, waa that It had too
little of the herolo in Christianity.
Laat of the Platform.
The platform concludes a follow:
We look forward hopefully to the time
when aelf-lnterest, In addition to the Im
perative BCiise of duty, will Impel all na
tions to siinmlt all tneir coniroversie 10
the arbitrament of thl (The Hague! court.
All our hopea will, howevet, prove Illusory
unless nystematic, comprehensive and earn
est work la done In educating and develop
ing an enlightened public sentiment and
opinion which shall both demand and sup
port It. To thi end we call upon all
schools, from the primaries to the universi
ties, upon tne press, tnc puipus, Doaras u
trade and commerce, merchants' assoclrt
tlons, trade leagues and all other organisa
tion, unon all emulovers and employ-id
and upon all men everywhere to co-operate
In creating ft universal sentiment In favor
of the judicial settlement of controversies.
We relieve in tne unity or -.ne numan mte
and the brotherhood nf mankind, and that
being of kin, the spirit of kindness and of
Justice should be und some day will bs
universal, recognising no aisiincurms in
class or race or nationality. In this spirit
and In obedience to this law we seek the
Judicial method of settling international
disputes, in order that the ends of lustlne
may be attained and that the Bufferings
and burdens be avoided.
Arbitration and appeals to courts oi iua
tlce are the only rational methods of set
tling disputes between individuals and na
tions which fall of direct settlement.
CnRFPA'iT OF THE WEATHER
runtuni I UT int VVCHincrt
Fair Saturday and Sunday and Cooler
In Northwest Nebraska the ,
WASHINGTON, May 30. Forecast:
For Nebraska Fair Saturday; warmer
In east portion; Sunday fair with cooler
Iowa Partly cloudy Saturday; probably
showers in east and south and warmer In
northwest portion; Sunday fair, with warm
er In eastern portion. -
For South Dakota Fair Saturday; warm-
er In east portion; Sunday fair and cooler.
Missouri Fair and warmer in west;
showers in east portion Saturday; Sunday
fair, with warmer in east portion.
For Kansas Fair Saturday; warmer in
east portion; Sunday fair.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, May 30. Official record of tem-
ferature and precipitation compared wim
he corresponding day of tha last thre
1902. 1901. 1900. 1S99.
Maximum temperature... b7 J m m
Minimum temperature.... to ri . to .
Mean temperature w t 'J
Precipitation 00 .00 .02 T
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March 1.
Normal temperature ,
. .3.41 Inches
Deficiency lor tne any....
Total excess since March 1....
rieflclencv for the day
Total rainfall lnce March 1...,
Deficiency since Marcn i
Deficiency for cor. period .1901,
Deficiency for cor. period 19u0
Heporta from Stations at 7 P. M.
CONDITION OF THE
64 67 1 .00
"Hi bSl .00
72 76; .00
'tl 1.2 .00
78' 7t .00
80 821 .00
Ml 7ol .IK)
'2' 7SI .no
72i 76j T
Mi 6-il .01
72 -6 .00
681 74! T
ll 6AI .00
6H 6l .00
t2 to; .10
Valentine, part ciouay
North Platte, clear
Cheyenne, patt cloudy. .a.
Bait LjBKe t-ity, ciear
Rapid City, clear
Et. 1 ami is, raining
6t. Paul, cloudy
Kansas l ny, ciouay
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH.
Local Forecast Official.
Little Liver PUls.
Mutt Bear Signature) of
fee PaoBisillB Wrapper Btow.
to take as swgaa.
foi Ttuno LIVU.
I Tear assail est
I a a wenA
Many People Suffer From Stomach
This Condition Often Result In l.aat-Ina-
Green Mountain Renovator is
- Guaranteed ;by Us to Cure
How many hundreds of thousand of
people throughout this country suffering
from chronic and often fatal disease trace
thelf first symptoms . to la weak and dl
ordered stomach.. Rapid eating, rich food
changeable climate,-all are a great tax on
this most Important organ of the body.
The large majority of people at some
time during the year need a wholesome
tcnlng up of the stomach, a cleaning out of
tho liver, kidney and bowels and a puri
fying of the blood. Tbey cfave some sort
of a remedy to reet and rvtve the nerve
center and build them up.
For over a year we have aold a medi
cine which doe Juat these things. Case
after case we have watched and noted the
splendid results. Are you out of health?
If so, our GREEN MOUNTAIN RENO
VATOR is the medicine you need. One
bottle will convince you that tt doea Just
what we claim for It. If you are not
satisfied with its effect, we always pay
back your money.
I have been troubled with dsypepsla for
years I tried every kind of medicine adver
tised, besides paying doctors' bills until I
was completely discouraged. I wa Induced
to try Mniltlt'a (irren Mountain Inno
vator and one bottle completely cured me.
Thanks to your wonderful remedy I csn
now eat a "square meal." (Signed)
14S No. Pearl St., Albany, N. Y.
Missouri Omahc 6 p. tn. Daily
. Arriving at
. Chicago 7 a. m.
, ' Sleeping Cars Only.
CT ADDITIONAL 'MCA 1
140. 03 Farnam
s via tha
UNTIL. JUNE 6.
FROM AI'OI ST 2 TO 10.
The only line running through
trains to California from ,
THHOI OH TRAINS
City Ticket Offico
1S24 Farnam Bt.
Union Station A
10th and Harcy. firM-i?
Phon 81-9. fmiQ"
Business Stimulators -DEE
Ml EVENTFUL DAY
HOW HAPPINESS CAME INTO A
After Months and Years st Rufferlaata
Thla Woman la Now Able to Tell
Am laeresllna fttery.
"It waa an eventful day for me." aald
Mrs. Msmle McLean, of No. to E. Con
Kress street, Detroit, Mich. "I looked Into
the future and saw health and happiness la
store for me.
"I had had a gloomy life," h continued.
"My entire girlhood was saddroed by llf
health, the result ot a cold contracted at a
critical time In my thirteenth year. Montha
and years of suffering followed and doctor
did not help me. My blood had turned to
Hater and the natural functions of my sex
bad ceaacd. A noted specialist In the dis
eases ot women who waa treating me raid"
my case was hopelep and that I could not
live more than a few year at the most.
'I was so weak tbat I could not walk
icroas the room, I hsd. not" the slightest.
jppetlte, my feet and hands were always
cold and 1 wa miserable and unhappy. I
wasted away to a mere shadow; I looked
frightful and no medicine that I took d M
me any good. . I tried to be resigned to my
fate, but It waa hard.
'Then came the eventful day. An olJ
friend of our" family cam Id and told me
so confidently that ' Dr. Williams' Pink
Fills for Pal People would cur me that
I began to hope and life looked brighter.
! started .taking the pill and I aoon cou'd
see that they were doing me good. My,
flesh began to feel warm, ray color to coma
back and I felt stronger. Improvement
wss gradual but sure. I continued faith
fully with the medicine and soon my func
tions became normal and benlth cams back.
My friends thour.ht my recovery waa al
most a miracle and the physicians who had
given me up for death were forced to ad
mit that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills had doue
what they could not do.
"I am now, as you can see,: a sound.
healthy woman. I cannot express my grati
tude but can only say that 1 owe my life
to Dr. Williams' Pink PHI for Pal
No discovery of modern times haa proved
such a blessing to women aa Dr. William
Pink Pills for Pale People. Acting directly
on tbe blood and nerves. Invigorating tha
body, regulating th functions, they restore
the strength and health in the exhausted
patient when every effort of the physician
proves unavailing. These pllla are aold la
boxes at 50 centa a box or six boxes for
$2.60, and may be had at all druggists, or
direct by mall from Dr. Williams Medicine
Co., Schenectady, N. Y,;
Tha most perfect of the
purest type ( whiskey la
r, . .-. . H' ta
The test for every
need- oi whiskey J
and every one who
needs whiskey i
needs tha beat. I
It ia particularly
women because of
Its age and ex
cellence. Sal at all flnrt-HaM eart aa hT JoMiera,
WM. LANaHAH a SON, Balllmora, MO.
35.00 A MONTH
I- all DI3EA8EI
. 13 ysars la Omaks.
curad by tha QUICK, x.
EST, sat sat aad tnoea
natural method thai
haa yet been discovered.
Boon every sign and symptom disappear
completely and forever. No "BREAXINd
OUT" ot the disease on tha akin or faoa.
A ours tliat ia guaranteed to be permanent
IflDIPnnCI C cured. Method new,
VAKIwUwCLIl without Cutting, pslnt
no detention from work; permanent our
- WEAK BIKS front Broesses er Victim
to Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Was)
Ins Weakness with Esrly Decay In Young
and Middle Aged, lack of vim. vigor ana
strength, with organs impaired and weak.
ITHICTIIRI cured with a naw Horn
Treatment. No pain, no detention frost
business. Kidney and Bladder Trouble.
Consultation. Kree. Treatment by Wax
CHARGES LOW. . . . 118 . 14th It.
Dr. Seartes & Siarles. Omaha. Nab,
Tile aistiC J'-'l vast
crurtic. I riU covered si
and i rtaQtL'ijuiii.uii
Jl rovt I'M nrT
")r.tr ct th Bnr'lS lr.tlng tli-ts n,piitti, to
ry oaa on trie.!, tt bs pii!d fo- i' -V.aoSpty.'
p Cnzf. u Pay. ti.x oJ; ssrl jaar sAasttry"
xpW uhy-f, ?er r.r i i i rJ .
BOYD'S I ""EnU"
Tho FERRIS STOCK CO.
tut., asr JmI.
Nlrit. 10c, tc. ISO
VINTON STREET PARK.
Kansas City vs. Omaha.
Nay 31-Jnne 1-2-3.
(Jams called at !:&. Take South Omaha
THE MILLARD 1
tb and Douglas ate
OH HA. NKB
FIRI5T CLaTb CU8INE.
LUNCHEON, 1PIFTT CENTS
12itt TO I P. M
SUNDAY l:a P. M DINNER
Is a special Millard feature.
. 3. E. MARKKL as BON. Pro pa,
C. M. Pceplrs, Manaeer.
A. it. Pavenporv Ptioalpal Clark.
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